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call the magical mystery tour, the best ceo's which were the sort of steve jobs and all the greatest. so they came back from the tour and they said you know, you are right. we like having a ceo and we know just the person who can be the ceo. steve jobs. [laughter] >> he was a little busy and i don't know if he was going to do that, but john finally got them to look at eric and there's a number of reasons they respect him. he had technical jobs and had a program that they liked and iraq was also smart enough to know he couldn't go in and say i am of the adelstein going to run this thing, step aside and let me make the decisions. instead, he adopted preconscious it seemed to me stance at every point, and i heard this a lot, talking about how early and larry and sergey work. he would talk about how much he learned from larry and sergey and eric what do these things that google that helped to make it an effective corporation, but he yielded some of his autonomy. there was this troika system where on some important matters they voted and you could say that in certain respects larry and se
with absolute other integrity in his individualism and a sheer joy in his work. in our world, that man is steve jobs. steve jobs dropped out of college. he was an orphan. a guy that just came out of nowhere. think what he accomplished simply because he loves it. he is obsessed with this stuff. these are toys for him to play with, a campus rim to pay not. when he founded apple computer he completely transformed the computer industry from a command to control mainframe model to an individual empowerment desktop waddle. he made that happen. a few years later, he bought an obscure little digital rendering company on fire sale when george lucas needed to get rid of it, called pixar. he had this idea that this could be used to create full-length animated movies. he thought that would be pretty cool. he would like to see a movie like that so he found this guy named john lasseter and they worked on a movie that would eventually be called toy story. he spent so many years on it and so much a steve jobs's when he came near to personal bankruptcy funding it and they also almost and discontinued boy story.
of your argument? >> thank you come steve and to all of you for being here and to the circle for having us. it's a treat to be here and otter to be part of this series. i start work on this book actually as a detour from a book i'd been working on for quite awhile on the history of democracy from the ancient world to the end of the 19th century. and i was an angel in the teaching at the university of cambridge giving lectures on american political fox, when i came back to the u.s. for a symposium after the election of barack obama coming in on that trip, i reread "dreams from my father," and "the audacity of hope," and out of the themes i felt from the seven lectures were developed from his book "the audacity to go," so i looked around to see what had been written about this book and i found that the answer was nothing and people were treating it as if it were another book by a political hack, laying out his campaign program. but instead it's written about a jury well-educated professor of constitutional law, reflecting on american history. so why undertook to the kind of intellectual biog
center in philadelphia for little more than an hour. [applause] >> thank you very much, steve. i'm a great lover of this wonderful institution, the national constitution center and i also wanted to remind you that we have an exhibit upstairs in posterity hauled between the signers hall and the main exhibit area on lincoln that i hope you will get to take a look at some time in the coming weeks. it is obligatory for a person sitting in this chair to praise the author and to praise his luck, and ethically i think anyone who agrees to perform my role as interlocutor has to genuinely believe that and the other occasions in which i have done this, i have done this. but this really is in a cage and in which i want to go a little little bit over the top because i do think adam is a very special historian and this is a very very special book. as steve described adam's career he really has been at a remarkably early age a very important public intellectual. speaking to a wide audience about a wide variety of subjects i think since he graduated from harvard, not that long ago. and now he h
, steve moore. he's part of the editorial board and author of books including "how barak obama is bankrupting the u.s. economy" and several co-authored with author, the end of prosperity, return to prosperity, how america can reign in economic superpower status. he is a strong advocate of the flat tax, social security privatization, free trade, considered one the premier supply site economists in the united states. now, after opening statements, each attorney will call two witnesses who will be subject to cross examination. then each side will make closing statements and after wards the jury rules on the case. if the defendants are found guilty, i'll impose the judgments. you will listen carefully to the opening statements, and the witnesses at the end of the hearing will be required to determine whether there is sufficient evidence beyond a reasonable doubt and that ms. lee and the union followers are responsible for public malfeeance. is that understood? mr. moore, you may begin your opening at the same statement. >> thank you, your honor. ladies and gentlemen of the jury tha
are always in your debt for being such a good friend and to charles and steve, i've worked at "the washington post," if worked at cnn, if i've worked at npr, i've worked at the hilt. these guys are the best and i am truly grateful to have you as my colleague so thank you. i wanted to also say thank you to ed rogers, to shannon and sheldon who are here tonight and to hugo gordon from the hill who is here tonight. you know, steve touched on this briefly. there was a momentum back then when i thought that my career was over and a career that had taken many years to build going on fast, and today many people felt a we are going to a book signing but you are really here for a celebration. i don't know if the of celebrations at the end of those survivors tv shows that this is what it feels like to me. i got my head back above, standing and you can't get to that point without people who care about you, people who love you and people who take usia and told you when you are wrong and how to deal with the situation. and so many of you in the room tonight are those people for me, my friends and especial
brands. i just don't think -- i think there's one person, steve jobs, who is a unique blend of chromosomes, who can get unique touch with a person like martha, to get in touch. we hear 3d movies aren't doing well. four out of five households make less than $55,000 a year in this country. if you don't think that's an interesting way to live, try doing it for some of you that don't. they can't afford 3d. hollywood is starting to flounder. it would be interesting to bring it back if sony teamed up with google to really improve their user experience, or teamed up with disney, or teamed up with a content company that knows how to entertain. and use navigation. because i can't find half of the things that i hear about. i'm in the business. i think those are the two trends that we're going to start to see. better user experience and actually going out and teaching people how to do it. >> great. something about -- we all touched on this a little bit. i do work in the video space. it might be self-serving. the whole concept of how we are consuming. i'm a consumer of media, news, jour
, steve larsen testified these provisions appear powerful tool to state regulators by allowing them to reject or modify any rate increase excessive or unjustified. this is two hours and 10 minutes. >> the u.n. is somehow performed in empowering states to consumers. in a decade before the affordable care was passed, relentlessly increasing health-insurance premiums post a heavy tax on families and small businesses. over those 10 years come at premiums for a family, employer-sponsored coverage more than doubled. small businesses simply couldn't afford it anymore and began dropping coverage. congress had to activate it activate it in passing the football karaites enacted reforms to detain this runaway premium growth are today's hearing will explore how those reforms are already protecting tumors. it's basic economics that one of the surest ways to bring down prices is your open and tough competition. for the first time in our history, health reform applies this basic principle to the health insurance market. in 21st income americans in every state will be able to buy health insurance a
meaning to leave town, but not wanting to leave too fast to kids they didn't want the onlooker steve inc. the earp had that been down and made them leave. any number of things might have prevented this. even if that up in the case, something similar would've happened sometime soon. >> unitas says after the gunfight, they could reasonably walk away feeling they were heroes. that didn't happen. what does that tell us about tombstone? >> first of all, i think virgil small made was when he settled i don't cannot. i think the earp's moment came the day after the gunfight when instead of being recognized as heroes, which they were expecting company that 2000 mourners turning out for the l.a. kelantan and mclaury brothers. the tombstone leaders -- by the way, one of the things about historians like land is they don't just want to have a different opinion looking at the same set of facts. it's the open-mindedness that encourages discussion rather than arguments. i've learned so much from him. i think we all have. but what i thought i was talking about -- hang on to second. it's been a long day w
. steve, wills and such. to cover politically ambitious bostonians, james otis junior and samuel adams junior's an opportunity to make money and to gain political power by organizing mobs of unemployed waterfront workers to protest the stamp tax. and there are many of these workers left after the end of the seven years war. to win some public support for the protest, they coped better duties under the banner of constitutional rights. they claimed that americans had no representation in parliament and that for parliament to tax them without such rep as an tatian was a violation of the british come to to shame. they were under these mobs, under the secret pay at the merchants and newspaper publishers. addison out of sunday's monster terry's britain's waterfront. they attacked the tax collectors, burned their homes, prevented ships from landing. gradually they closed the waterfront in close to boston to almost all british ships. adams then wrote to political leaders and other coastal cities. he is absolutely filled with a sense of power and wanted to gain more. he convinced political lead
a corporate to a large degree, not to mention a television station. steve got that problem. but i think whether you run within the democratic party or not, i give you do not become cynical, do not give up on the political process. we are fighting for not only our generation, but for our kids and our grandchildren. i have six grandchildren. i take their future seriously. okay? and we do not have the option of not fighting. we can beat these guys. we can beat them. nobody believes in their ideology. nobody thinks that children in america should not have health care or that workers should not have lights. [applause] they are a fringe movement, and if the democrats have the guts to go out and organize, if we work together on this thing, we can beat them and beat them badly. [applause] but we can't do it -- i know that it's hard. look, i know. people all over the country are disappointed. i'm disappointed. but you can't give up. we have to raise that progressive agenda, make it loud and clear, organize people about that, educate. because what we are fighting for is so important it is the fut
, steve, democratic line. >> caller: i want to let you know i support the debt ceiling deal that was reached by congress yesterday and signed by president obama into law. >> host: okay. >> caller: i just want to let you know. and what i will be voting for president obama and in the upcoming election cycle. >> host: do you think the debt deal helps the president? >> caller: hi, i'd like to welcome everybody from dover, ohio. i failed to understand why iowa has such a big importance of being the first caucus or whatever. to my understanding they have a straw poll, caucus, and then a primary later. the straw poll and the caucus are strictly people that have been paid to show up. they are given transportation, and whatever. >> host: mike glover, clarification there. >> the straw poll which will happen in about a week and a half is an event where candidates do do -- they bus pee to straw poll to vote for them. they pass out tickets to people to vote for them. so it's a competition. it's all about who can turn out people to show up at a particular place at a particular night to vo
steve millions who was excellent in wrongful confessions. his name was wrong to us. and it was only through this incredible sequence of events that got you this -- katherine the attorney that really pushed this case forward because my reading of the chicago magazine article about this case a couple of years ago was that your public defender thought you were kind of slick and didn't trust you. >> one of them. >> one of them. one of them didn't. so he wasn't going to call the newspapers to get anything going. he wasn't going to bring any pressure. >> and, you know, cathy and i debated that -- cathy is just not the type to self-aggrandize. she is unlike so many criminal defense lawyers in chicago. she will not call a press conference for herself. but weigh debated seriously before we started the trial, we thought should we, you know, call you guys and say, look, this guy has been in here five years and nine months without a trial. for someone who has never had -- you know, an arrest or anything, no involvement with the criminal justice system but cathy pointed out and i think she was s
discuss the future of the book, we can't build it on anything that steve jobs holds over his head at macworld. at the end of the day, you are not screaming and creating content or telling a story to a vice that is going to be declared obsolete in seven months. the future of the book, regardless of the format for how it's distributed really has to do with selling one book at a time to one person at a time and really making the book have so much value that somebody like myself did at the london book fair will not care about any price barriers for content barriers in order to get it. and we are always going to have print books forever. you can write that down. we will have print books forever, but we will also have e-book forever in the future of the book will involve all of us talking about where one stands in relation to the other and how we can get innovative and intelligent people to really talk about ways to make the industry better. so with that, i would like to introduce our first panelist. jed lyons is the president and ceo of rowman & littlefield publishing group. rowman & l
Search Results 0 to 13 of about 14

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